1255

Year 1255 (MCCLV) was a common year starting on Friday (link will display the full calendar) of the Julian calendar.

Millennium: 2nd millennium
Centuries:
Decades:
Years:
1255 in various calendars
Gregorian calendar1255
MCCLV
Ab urbe condita2008
Armenian calendar704
ԹՎ ՉԴ
Assyrian calendar6005
Balinese saka calendar1176–1177
Bengali calendar662
Berber calendar2205
English Regnal year39 Hen. 3 – 40 Hen. 3
Buddhist calendar1799
Burmese calendar617
Byzantine calendar6763–6764
Chinese calendar甲寅(Wood Tiger)
3951 or 3891
    — to —
乙卯年 (Wood Rabbit)
3952 or 3892
Coptic calendar971–972
Discordian calendar2421
Ethiopian calendar1247–1248
Hebrew calendar5015–5016
Hindu calendars
 - Vikram Samvat1311–1312
 - Shaka Samvat1176–1177
 - Kali Yuga4355–4356
Holocene calendar11255
Igbo calendar255–256
Iranian calendar633–634
Islamic calendar652–653
Japanese calendarKenchō 7
(建長7年)
Javanese calendar1164–1165
Julian calendar1255
MCCLV
Korean calendar3588
Minguo calendar657 before ROC
民前657年
Nanakshahi calendar−213
Thai solar calendar1797–1798
Tibetan calendar阳木虎年
(male Wood-Tiger)
1381 or 1000 or 228
    — to —
阴木兔年
(female Wood-Rabbit)
1382 or 1001 or 229

Events

By place

Asia

  • Hulagu Khan is dispatched by his brother Möngke Khan, to destroy the remaining Muslim states in southwestern Asia.

Europe

By topic

Arts and culture

Markets

  • At the death of Bernardo Bonsignori, his brother, Orlando, is left sole director of the largest banking firm in western Europe, the Gran Tavola of Siena. [1]

Births

Deaths

References

  1. ^ Catoni, Giuliano. "BONSIGNORI". Dizionario Biografico degli Italiani. Retrieved 20 December 2011.
1250s in England

Events from the 1250s in England.

Albert I of Germany

Albert I of Habsburg (German: Albrecht I.) (July 1255 – 1 May 1308), the eldest son of King Rudolf I of Germany and his first wife Gertrude of Hohenburg, was a Duke of Austria and Styria from 1282 and King of Germany from 1298 until his assassination.

Archbishopric of Riga

The Archbishopric of Riga (Latin: Archiepiscopatus Rigensis, Low German: Erzbisdom Riga) was an archbishopric in Medieval Livonia, a subject to the Holy See. It was established in 1186 as the bishopric of Livonia at Ikšķile, then after moving to Riga it became the bishopric of Riga in 1202 and was elevated to an archbishopric in 1255.

Batu Khan

Batu Khan (; Mongolian: Бат хаан, Bat haan, Tatar: Бату хан, Chinese: 拔都 Bá dū, Russian: хан Баты́й, Greek: Μπατού; c. 1205–1255), also known as Sain Khan (Mongolian: Good Khan, Сайн хаан, Sayn hân) and Tsar Batu, was a Mongol ruler and founder of the Golden Horde, a division of the Mongol Empire. Batu was a son of Jochi and grandson of Genghis Khan. His ulus was the chief state of the Golden Horde, which ruled Rus', Volga Bulgaria, Cumania, and the Caucasus for around 250 years, after also destroying the armies of Poland and Hungary. "Batu" or "Bat" literally means "firm" in the Mongolian language. After the deaths of Genghis Khan's sons, he became the most respected prince called agha (elder brother) in the Mongol Empire.

Kaliningrad

Kaliningrad (Russian: Калининград, IPA: [kəlʲɪnʲɪnˈɡrat]) is a city in the administrative centre of Kaliningrad Oblast, a Russian exclave between Poland and Lithuania on the Baltic Sea.

In the Middle Ages it was the site of the Old Prussian settlement Twangste. In 1255, during the Northern Crusades, a new fortress named Königsberg was built by the Teutonic Knights. Königsberg became the capital of the Duchy of Prussia, a fiefdom of Poland from 1525 to 1657, and later East Prussia, Germany. It was heavily damaged during World War II, and its population fled or were removed by force. Königsberg became a Russian city, renamed Kaliningrad in 1946. At the 2010 Census, Kaliningrad's population was 431,902.

Kintail Park

Kintail Park was a football ground in Lockerbie, Scotland. It was the home ground of Mid-Annandale, and hosted Scottish Football League matches between 1923 and 1926.

Knox River

The Knox River is a 2.5-mile-long (4.1 km) river located in western New Hampshire in the United States. The river is an inlet of Mascoma Lake, which drains by the Mascoma River to the Connecticut River and ultimately Long Island Sound.

The Knox River lies entirely in the town of Enfield, New Hampshire. It begins at the village of Fish Market as the outlet of George Pond and flows northwest through Enfield Center to the southeastern end of Mascoma Lake. The river is paralleled for its entire length by New Hampshire Route 4A.

Koumbore

Koumbore is a town in the Boussouma Department of Boulgou Province in south-eastern Burkina Faso. As of 2005, the town has a population of 1255.

Kummerow

Kummerow is a municipality in the Mecklenburgische Seenplatte district, in Mecklenburg-Vorpommern, Germany. It is often called Kummerow am See to avoid confusion with Kummerow near Stralsund. The timber framed village church and the baroque castle at the lake (Kummerower See) are notable landmarks.

Lauric acid

Lauric acid or systematically, dodecanoic acid, is a saturated fatty acid with a 12-carbon atom chain, thus having many properties of medium-chain fatty acids, is a bright white, powdery solid with a faint odor of bay oil or soap. The salts and esters of lauric acid are known as laurates.

NGC 1255

NGC 1255 is a barred spiral galaxy approximately 69 million light-years away from Earth in the constellation of Fornax.

NGC 75

NGC 75 is a lenticular galaxy estimated to be about 260 million light-years away in the constellation of Pisces. It was discovered by Lewis A. Swift from the USA in 1886 and its magnitude is 13.2.

Principality of Arbanon

Arbanon (Albanian: Arbër or Arbëria, Gheg Albanian: Arban or Arbania, Greek: Ἄρβανον, Árbanon; Latin: Arbanum) or Albanon (Greek: Ἄλβανον, Álbanon), was an autonomous principality, the first Albanian entity during the Middle Ages, initially part of the Byzantine Empire and later of the Despotate of Epirus. The state was established by archon Progon in the region of Kruja, in c. 1190. Progon was succeeded by his sons Gjin and then Demetrius, who attained the height of the realm. After the death of Demetrius, the last of the Progon family, the principality came under Gregory Kamonas, and later Golem, until its dissolution in 1255.Throughout its existence, the principality was an autonomous dependency of its neighbouring powers, first Byzantium and, after the Fourth Crusade, Epirus, while it also maintained close relations with Serbia.

Sant State

Santrampur State (Sant State, also spelt Sunth and Soanth) is a former state located in the present-day state of Gujarat, India. It covered an area of approximately 1,365 sq km and was bounded on the north by the dominions of Dungarpur and Banswara in Rajputana. On the east was the sub division of Jhalod in the Panch Mahals. On the south it touched the small state of Sanjeli while on the west it was bounded by the State of Lunavada.

USS Oglala (CM-4)

USS Oglala (ID-1255/CM-4/ARG-1) was a minelayer in the United States Navy. Commissioned as Massachusetts, she was renamed Shawmut a month later, and in 1928, was renamed after the Oglala, a sub-tribe of the Lakota, residing in the Black Hills of South Dakota.

She was originally built as Eastern Steamship Company's SS Massachusetts by William Cramp & Sons of Philadelphia, USA, in 1907, for overnight coastal passenger steamer service through the Cape Cod Canal and Long Island Sound between Boston and New York City. After the US entered World War I, Massachusetts and her sister ship Bunker Hill, were among eight civilian steamships purchased to lay the North Sea Mine Barrage.

USS PGM-18

USS PGM-18 was a PGM-9-class motor gunboat built for the United States Navy during World War II. She was built and originally commissioned as USS PC-1255, a PC-461-class submarine chaser, and was decommissioned and converted in late 1944. USS PGM-18 struck a mine off the coast of Okinawa in April 1945; 13 men lost their lives when PGM-18 sank.

United Nations Security Council Resolution 1255

United Nations Security Council resolution 1255, adopted unanimously on 30 July 1999, after reaffirming all resolutions on Georgia, particularly Resolution 1225 (1999), the Council extended the mandate of the United Nations Observer Mission in Georgia (UNOMIG) until 31 January 2000.The Security Council emphasised the unacceptability of the lack of progress with issues relating to the Abkhazia conflict and the situation in the conflict zone remained fragile. It was also important that both parties respected human rights as part of an overall political settlement.

The resolution demanded that both parties deepen their commitment towards the peace process, maintain high-level dialogue and strictly observe the 1994 Agreement on a Cease-fire and Separation of Forces. It underlined the importance of an early settlement of the political status of Abkhazia within Georgia. The Council also regarded elections held in Abkhazia to be illegitimate and unacceptable.Meanwhile, there was concern about the situation regarding refugees and demographic changes as a result of the conflict, therefore the return of refugees was necessary as a first step. On 16–18 October 1998 and 7–9 June 1999 there were agreements aimed at improving security and building confidence in the region, which was welcomed by the Security Council. The activities of armed groups in the Gali region were condemned. Finally, the Secretary-General Kofi Annan was requested to report within three months on the implementation of the current resolution, where a review of UNOMIG's mandate would take place.

Walter de Gray

Walter de Gray or Walter de Grey (died 1 May 1255) was an English prelate and statesman who was Archbishop of York from 1215 to 1255. He was Lord Chancellor under King John.

Windows-1255

Windows-1255 is a code page used under Microsoft Windows to write Hebrew. It is an almost compatible superset of ISO 8859-8 – most of the symbols are in the same positions (except for A4, which is 'sheqel sign' in Windows-1255 but 'generic currency sign' in ISO 8859-8 and except for DF, which is undefined in Windows-1255 but 'double low line' in ISO 8859-8), but Windows-1255 adds vowel-points and other signs in lower positions.

Modern applications prefer Unicode to Windows-1255, especially on the Internet; meaning UTF-8, the dominant encoding for web pages (or UTF-16, while not on the Internet for security reasons). Windows-1255 is used by less that 0.1% of websites.

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